Thanks to its purchase of Neverware, Google has a new Chrome OS expansion strategy. Chrome OS Flex is a free way to turn PCs and Macs into Chromebooks.
I’m thrilled to see the sheer volume of Chromebook coverage on the rise. Everyone once in a while though, I read the latest coverage and almost wish I hadn’t because it perpetuates Chromebook myths.
It’s easy to remotely control other computers from a Chromebook. Need to know how remotely control a Chromebook from another computer? Here you go.
There seem to be three main arguments against expensive Chromebooks. My thoughts on why those arguments are misguided.
New details of how Chromebooks will run Windows 10 and Windows apps appeared today, explaining more about the architecture and experience. Given that the Parallels solution is expected in the fall, this is another reason Windows 10X devices won’t be true Chromebook competitors for some time, if at all.
Reports of Windows 10X devices hitting next spring raise specters of the failed Windows RT effort as well these devices being Chromebook competitors. Here’s why they won’t be.
Wondering why a Chromebook with similar on-paper hardware specifications often costs more than a seemingly exact same Windows laptop? Here’s why.
Last summer, Project Campfire hinted at Chromebooks dual-booting into Windows. After some progress, the project has been quiet. New code shows it’s shutting down.
Recent internal testing of Microsoft Windows dual booting on the Pixelbook suggests Project Campfire is nearing the home stretch. Is Windows on a Chromebook something you might want? Don’t worry: Like Android and Linux, it’s optional for Chrome OS.
Leaked ads show a Pixelbook that looks like today’s version but with smaller bezels for a larger actual display. Expect newer Intel processors and perhaps a lower starting price.
Some think that dual-booting Windows on a Chromebook will make the devices “dead or at least on their way to becoming pointless.” I couldn’t disagree more. Here’s why.